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Full text of "The frieze"

Ed\tofeHote\ ,. " ^J- J,- ; - '^-^ 

This year ■••at ,th,^. #l^lEZE, we dedded' -to try-^samethirt^ .a'-littj^ . different. 
Considering/ pasl:^ issufe have beert ab.out',jy^4-'1/2 incli tliick, we .de%I^^3e9-.t<p add 
m0re 'j:T^^e6 of pictures people you don't l<now tq^add some tn<?re Bulk to^.tb-is- 
issue. It is handy for numerods'u'sesj evening out the short Jjgg of the end table;'**' 
x-tra thick coffee cup coaster, oyster ^hucl^in^, and "friezikball" iVi the back-yacd. 
WeVe added more^ace shots so you can draw must^che^nd ^,^eQ^^\ee to your 
hearts content. Easier cutting pa^es for handy removal . of tr(?{3blesome 
ex-^irl/boyfriends and bothersome twerps.' Setter printi^n^ under Pso.tnposit^^ so 
^ou dont muff up peoples ■),n^me^s^ oh .crush party invites and' finally, mQre'- 
.advertising to flip through hurriedly. We spent'lon^'-hours ^luin^ photos to^a^^^ 
and ruined ,tfiumerous bi^ain cells inhalin^.-rubber^ cement. If all the pebple- who ' 

. ,work($d .on tkis issue ^ot ^-^enny for evpry hour they spent on it* we'd be looking at 
about forty buck^j^maybg:!^ oou pie bJj(!Jks more. ^ - • 

You could sort of conyp^are the"f^E'2-E'to leftover Chinese take-out in your fridge; 
The people who make it d€M^t really ^et a lot of. .credit, you sort of di^ through it to 
^et to the stuff you recognize and then after you are thVou^hT it ^oes ri^ht back 

- into the frid^€ until^you ar^Lin^r;y'"^^in, or you forget someon'es name. This is OL|r ■ 
•leftover Chinese take-out for you--enjoy..r^'-' ' ' r- ^^ '■ " 

Special Thanks - > . -^^-^^^^^ 

We.the"($'ditors^of the 1^^-93 PI^EZE, would like-to extend special thanks to the* 
foflQwing people: . ' "^iU.^^"*^' ' ■ ' v 

To all the FRIEZE Rep's for their time and participation In making this a. '^reat 
publication:" ^ - • 

To Tim Fazio of Corporate Qraphics for his design work, technical support and his 
assistancethrou^houtthe production of tfi'e FRIEZE. ' ■ '■■ ' 

•*To Jay Harkey Of "Otorcraft 'fo'r'his assistance and patience throughout this 
productiof^ , • -.y,--^ '"y"-' ' y .-^' 

To all the College Parkrnerchantsfortheir advertlsw^ and financial eupport. - 
Te.Chris Ebmeyer for helping with the copy and editing. - 
To Cathy Smith for original ideas. ..^ 
To everypiJii^Blse who we stole ideas from. ' . 

■ Andfinaly, to ai|j^heGREEK5outtherefortheir ^ '^^ ' ,^ --.^-^ 

everlasting support-^lpd enthusiaSim! ^ , . ' 

Robin Ratner =.'';H- FazBesharatian 



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BO Marshland Founder's Date: 1 941 



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Flower: Woodland Violet 



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AM Maryland Founder's Date: April 13,1943 Flower: Lily of the Valley 




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National Founder s Date: April 1 7,1893 Colors: Doilblc BluC & Gold 



Maryland Founders Date: 1 934 



F'lower: Pink Killarney 




AOE Founder's Date: March 17,1917 Colors Royal PurpIc & Pure Gold 

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National Founder s Date: AugU^^t 8, 1 839 Colors: Pink & Light Blue 

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National Founder's Date: December 1 0, 1 899 Color.: Nile Grccn & Carnation \Vh, 
Ma,^ land Founder's Dace: November 1 9, 1 924 Flower: White Carnation 



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Greek organizations 
gather for the needy 



Record 5,800 items given to 
Hand to Hand organization 

By Shawn Deyo 

FinnJ lo ll:inij t cpr c senl.iii v f ^ JnA mT 
Hnrn^:in niicl Sam Rjmrrie h.nl ro jo^r stnp 
an-l M3IT yfMCf<fay when ihcy rime ii» pick 
up nh'Hil S,R(H) ileitis for ^liclirrs nod ihe 
homflr^* collccicd by tlic campus Girek 
^y^rcm dtiniift tloiiiri.oiiiinft Wfok 

"llifif t no ".vay wc ic prung tn fil all "f 
Ihin iitin out v.int. (InrnfltP ^nid uiih a 
sniile, "We le (tmng ro have lo mak* (wo 
lhp% " 

Hvcn Hoincc'TiiTin pliibnlliiopy co- 
chiifi Jennifer Botscliow niid M.itc 
Soloipnn wcic suiprisrd al ilie ainiiuni col- 
lecled by ihe finirmity -^oioriry maichup^ 

"Originally, »e wi"re yi^l Rf^'fR ro t'-\e 
each mail hup « h\f bo\ (nt blinkers and 
' lowet^ and a ^inall boK lot loileitie* 
becjiu^e we didn l expect all o( thii." 
Solninnn <.iid 

Il^nd to Hand is non ptofil orji.triira- 
lior) of i(K) volnnleets who piuvide food, 
clothing and motal suppoM to homele^t 
individualj in llic Di^incl of Columbia and 
Monrgom-ry ("oiinly 
* /The bomeconunK ilnvc reaped the 
_ WRfC*' rfonjimn llie i.rg.ini?(ition hai evei 
h«d. Bor^hnw taid 

"We chixe Ilind to Hand because it i< a 
small, local niginiMnon. ■ <aid nnrncliow 
"We like wh.M ih^y (jr* and Ihoiiglii iliat ihey 
could u« our help - 

Iiems collccied included: 

• 919 blankers nnd cheers: 

• ?37 io*eIi and pillowcases; 



AHELPINQHANO 



CariiDus (irecks coHencd 
about 5,8011 iiems such as hlnn- 
kcis. lowels. totktncs nnd jeans lo 
give to ihc needy. 



• 1 29 pairs of jean 

• 2,239 roileifies: 

• 1.800 cleaning 



pphe. 
ill give 



and p^iper p(od 
in;my of ihr Nan 



Hand to Hand 
kct*. sheets, pill' 

Woinen'^ liiirtfaiih. an o(ftani?.i(ion ih.ii 
helps supply shelters in Ntonlgomery 
County, ll,itri|ian said, 

Ihe rest of the items colletteJ gu lo the 
people on ihe streets. 

Every Sunday, ihc org.mi/ation sends 
two vans to While Hir^ch Freeway. Vi(|(ini3 
Avenue. 1 3th and Pennsylvania Avenue and 
Consliluiion HhII. where volunievis hand 
out hoi meals, toiletries and clothes to 
needy individuals, Hampan \aid 

"All of this comes at a really good time 
because we were running really low on (oi- 
letties and with wimer conung. people we 
really going to need the jeans and blankets," 
Maingan said. 

Ihe drive was aimed al the entire rain- 
pus, like all lloinecomrng events, but only 
ihe ( ueek sy%iem participated in it "li s jn^i 
hard to get people outside ot the (Jieek sys- 
tem involved in this type of thing unless 
they we chanty-organized,'" Bor*rhow said. 

Although the Hand to Hand collection 
only included the (Jreek system, the olher 
t»o philanthropies run during Homecoming 




cnu fu-uccno-e' 

Jennifer Botschow helps load food and supplies gathered by Greeks for the area's homeless. 

succeeded campuss* ide. "I'sually onK ; 

Including students and niembeis of (he pate m Irrp Trot 

community, the Terrapin Trot raised ovct 401) runners 

appro.sirnately S2.^00 for Habitat for said "There was 

Humanity and Maryland Wheelchair wheelchair." 

Athletic Pton-.otinns fVince George'' 



■•(•III HMI people p.mict' 
hut (his yeai iheie wrie 
and iselkers, " SolKinon 
even a participant in a 

Couniy and the Student 



G'lveinment Assonjtton »tr also lielpin* 
Ihr sralewid" ellori called One MiMx>n 
Matylandets for rhe Ray by cirrul itinK a 
pctirion uhose signers pledge In helji pin 
lect the Chesapejke Bay Between 2.(MM) 
and 1,00(1 stutlenrs have signed lb- p-iilio-i 




[Places controls 



Ion alcohol use 



•^By Nick Pronko 



.' The Inierfraiermty Council (IFC) 
and the Panhellemc .\ssociaiion 
. (PHA) have tightened the existing 
..^Greek system social policy, effec- 
tive since Nov. 1. 

The campus approved the amend- 
, ments — the first made to the poU- 
• cy since 1990 — two weelcs ago. 

. "The new policy is a hybnd [par- 
" tially] made up of the old policy, 
and there are pans Uiat are similar 
-i to that of other universfties," said 
^''Pavid Stollman, IFC president. "It 
isets up guidelines by which a party 
: can be held. The campus is excited 
jithat we took the the initiative to 
■jmake the policy more comprehen- 
.rsive and sai'er." 

7, .'^'Although the new policy allows 
J for more "tinattached" parties, the 
vprocedure for having a party has 

become more structured. 
■V>Previousiy, fratermues were only 
Sallowed to have one "unattached" 
•party per semester, Stollman said, 
f Now, fraternities can have an unat- 
:* tached party once a weekend. 
•iv-.An unattached party is a fratemi- 
^ty party not held in conjunction 

with a sorority. 
^ •s. "There are so many more fraler- 
_{.nities than sororities, there is almost 
^V.shonage of soronties, " 



Stollman 

^said. 

'.=jy.i*,There arc 27 campus fraternities 
■?ahd 16 sororities on campus. : 
S-'^But with the opportunity for 
Smore parties, there are also more 
^restrictions on fraternity and soron- 
>ty parties. 

As part 01 the new policy, frater- 
■'tnities or sororities must subrmt a 
•ii social event registration form to the 



Social Responsibility Committee 
(SRC), which is directed jointly be 
IFC and PHA social chairpersons. 

"The SRC knows .where the par- 
ties are and gives it more ability to 
manage the party," Osteen saidi 

The SRC monitors the parties, he 
said, and sanctions are issued if; 
there are violadons. J 
Party sites are also now reqtiired, 
in advance oi the pany. to provide 
neighbors with phone numbers of 
two contact people at the party in 
case a problem arises during the 
party. The contact people. are 
requu-ed lo remain sober dunng the 
party, Stollman said. 

There is also a new stipulation 
that a pany can be closed down if 
neighboM think it is too loud. 
Sldliman said under the old policy, 
although noise violations were con- 
sidered minor, infractions, a pany 
couM not be shut down for having 
high noise levels.. ; . rjq^^;' j 
Another addition to the exisung 
social policy 'is that list,jpagies, 
where guests must be- on the list to 
attend, must be classified . as 
"BYOB" or catered by a profes- 
sional caienng service. ■ ■, 

A "bring your own beverage 
pany ' requires' people who .will be 
drinking to bring their own. 
However, people who do brmg their 
own are not allowed to bnng glass 
contamers, Stollman said. 

Stollman said "BYOB" parties 
are safer than keg panies because 
the guests must give the beverages 
10 banenders who then distribute 
them upon request. Tne banenders 
can use discretion in not serving 
people who have had too much to 
dnnJc he said. . .;' - , . , 1' 
."It helps address .liability issues," 
he said. ' • - ■ • 

Professional caterers can also 
better momtor underage dnnlung by 
checking identifications. " ' 



M, I'll A cm OMEGA 

This h,TS bcfMi iiu oveiiLfiil year for Llio ei.sLnrs (it AX'i 
l"Iie ch.iplcr ha.s been involverl li» numerous conventions lliis 
year, which has helpetl to add to the yrowth of the chapter 

The National Convention was held this past sumiiiet }n 
St. I.ouis, Missouri. AXO's from all over tlie country met to 
discuss many of the upiromlng projects for lite future, such 
as onr new philanthropy for domestic violence, and our new 
sisterhood proqram. Other conventions liave been for Rusli, 
witich was held here at Maryland, and a Chapter Relations 
worksliop, whicl> was lield over sprinq break in Baltimore. 

AXO has also Itad a number of guest speakers on topics 
such as time manacjenient , date rape and self defense, and 
alcohol awareness. These Issues ate extremely relevant to 
campus life, and have given great Insight to the sisletb of 
AXO. 



TERPTAK Ei 

More dties for Slgnu Nu 

The fralenuty volleyball chall 
onship matched a veteran Sif 
Nu team and a rising Sigma aI 
EpsUon squad. 

The contest fealurcd a team-ol 
enied Sigma Nu club and SAll 
one man show. About ISO peoJ 
saw Sigma Nu win at the Armo| 
15-4, 15-7. 

Sigma Nu establish tbemsehj 
early as they got off to a quick 1 
2 lead behind the hard-hitting I 
two seniors — Thomas Reller i 
Mark Fehrenbacher. 

"We jusi seemed to gel inlo| 
rhythm," Fehrenbacher said 
fell unbeatable tonight " 

The second game saw SA£ ma( 
a comeback. 

After numerous sideouts thai bl 
Ihe score gndlocked scoreless, S/ 
managed to mount a 3-0 advanlal 
and start lo lum the momentum | 
Ihe game. 

SAE found themselves up 7| 
with a chance to extend the Iwl 
'ime champions to a pivotal gu 1 

ree. 

Despite managing to fend off s J 
game points, they still fell 15-7 ] 
game two. 

Sigma Nu junior, Greg Reil 
was a key element in guiding tl 
team to their third consecutive titli ^ 

"We played as well as I h« ^ 
seen us," Reilly said. "No one pl^ 
er deserves all of the credit" 

"This was the best team effo J 
out of the three championshipf n 
Reller said. 

Sigma Nu has not lost a sing 
match in four seasons. 

This victory brings their recol 
to 24-0 over the past three seasom 

More hoDors for Kaleo 

Terrapin senior quarterback Jot 
Kaleo received the final Atlant 
Coast Conference offensive bac 
award yesterday. 

Playing in his final game for dt 
Terps, Kaleo threw for 418 yaic 
on 27-for-4l passing. His fiy 
touchdowns in one game set a no 
school record. 



Kristi Cottontail, hoppin' down 
Fraternity Row 



arc 



By Leslie Streeter 



The liiilc boy. iningucd with his Hnstet 
basket. Is telling you about his close 
encounter *iih th« brji bunny herself He 
leans over to tell you exatily wh;ii shf «.ird 

" Hi." he say; solemnly. A man ot few 
words, he goes back to ai^ inventory of his 
ba.sk et. 

' F-ggs," he intones His fncnJ, Susan, on 
whose lap he is sitting, smiles 

Susan Cia/diello. a Kappa Alpha Theta 
soionty member, has been making friends 
wiih boys and girls from Saini Anne's 
Infani and Maternity Home for three years 
as part of PACE (People Active in 
Community Effort) Now PACE'S presi- 
deni. Ciardiello, a senior psychology major, 
IS hosting an Easter egg hunt spon.sored by 
ihe organization and her sorority sisters at 
I heir house. 

"This IS 100 percent Tewarding." she 
says, dodging the suaw Easter basket han- 
dle headed for her chin. 

According to Ciardiello. PACE has been 
on campus for about 15 ye^irs Every week, 
ihe and other PACE members visit Saint 
Anne s and Saint Elizabeth's Hospital, a 




Kristi "cottontail" Adkins entertained 30 children at an easier pan hunt 

lay :i\ long ns twfi ii> three 



n.'iiial hc.iiili 



.ilit> Ihi- v.im<,- VI. 'Up 
of y ro K vc.tr-fl.l St Aiinc'v n-suknt-.. 
called ihf Ciuiinh.in AnpcK. KimK lo (he 
Kappa Alpha Ihci.i house in IVtenibcr tor 
a Chrisim.is p,KH 

1 rciilK »ti|<<v ilK-work, vij^ ( "i..r(lK-no. 
who wiinu tl. icitli altt i >:i iidoiilion. 

Playing with ilicni a joy. Ihcx re si» 
receptive iuid attentive There's a feeling 
you gel -. I (.in 1 di-stribe it." 

Beinp with the tollepc kids Mumihilcs 
Ihc children. " s.iys Joyce Reid. venicw Malf 
person for the (jiKirdian AiipcK for two 
years The home. ;i temporary reMdencc lof 
wards of the siaie. is funded hy Catholit 
Charities. ■"Some ot them are abu-^d. ;i»d a- 
lot of them don't h;ivc visitors, ITie college 
students are iitKni with them. Susan's been 
coming as long as I ve been there ' 

Veronica Cni ntiow. a Sainl Arnic ^ child 
c;irc worker whi. s been there fi>r sn years, 
says that while ibe < hildren are •.«i'p«'v.-d to 
stay at the liitiltlieN lor a masmmm "I 



days, some 
yenrs. . 

'The kidv -A ill tlo iiivihiiic ti» Ni.iy ilit-rc." 
%he says. 'Simit- til thciit have nrvfi heen 
oul llike (hisj hffore iltcy cnme i<> tt-. U s 

like ' 'hrisitnn'i cvrry dny. ' 

The -Tfterrfrion's in.iiii .illr:iLtion. 
ihc Histrr Hunny. <;pcni her liinc 
pas«nig out ppg"=, tnlkme lo knh and 
explaining hrr mission The himny. 
who during ihc n(f <:rason is jijnii>r 
acctmnting: nininr Knsti Attkins. 
said the chitdrm '*err ^lighfly furry 
on tier crc«lrnmls. 

"I hey s;ii(l. 'Arc yo'i a hitnnv ' Is 
(his ymir havkrt''*" Atlkiiis sntd 
thrtiiich piiinfd whisker-^ 'I ihmk 
(hey dct nU-d that I .v;is ,in F^astcr 
Dtinriv. antl (h;il !herr ■Acrr* itihrri^." 

Ailkins is no strancrr Vt playing 



I.Trgr Tiiiniils; in hiijh 'tti'"-! hi 
was Ihc linn on ihc floii 1 
always Ih'" '^m krr m the '."sintu'" 

Ailer niohhing the Hnnnv, fl 
kith wrni do-Ansi.-itrs and lnuf-l 
spaglicili 'Jtnnr-r wiih the s'linrd 
iiiein*>crs 

Atny llicg'ns. a snphonuM 
lie.alth education and otttipaiifn 
therapy ma(or. sat between Iter si 
ters and i% few lutle sauce mimihc 
kids and talked ibimt why rhe like 
these kinds of activiiirs. 

"I itid rhe Chrrsinias par'y 
Higpins savs. snutin^ in the dirrt 
tiDR of 1* lilile girl rtiininaein 
ihrituch her h:»sket. 

"Thrv love having i»hfer kot 
arntmd. Iikr hig sisirrs. I nrvcr h;i 
a brother f>r ^i.sier. so I enjoy this, 
she -..-lys 



«r .ft' 




I >nty-OirM chlldran from WMhlngton battM for a tpot on ttw lap of Sigma Chi tratemlty'a Santa Clau*. 

te good for goodness' sake 



hmtmu CAme early to 23 children at 
I >igina Chi fraternity bouse last oight. 

igma Chi fraterniiy and Alpha Pbi 
I nly sponsorrd > holiday party for the 
I Iren, which included Santa Claus, pre- 
s. a Chnatroas cree. pizza and games. 
A ; thought this would be a great 
inuiury to give toroethmg baci to the 
, munity. e«>eci*Dy Hroond Qnistmai," 
Dhvid Teague. vice preaijent of Sigma 
fmioTiity axid the event organizer- 
Ithough the cbildren ranged in age 
1 HAo to 14. they had one thing in com- 

I cbcir parents art members of ARC- 
RC IS a Washington- b^sed organiza- 
ibat offers vocational training, job 

:cmcDt and treatment to mentally 
Jicapped adults, and provide recre- 
n programs for the members' children. 
>.jurding to Tcague. the coat of the 

II oqualed thai of two Greek parties. It 
$ 1 Su for buses and $300 for preseaU. 



"When you have the resources of a 
large Greek system, you are able to help a 
lot of people and do positive things for the 
community," said Mike Ladas, Sigma Chi 
fratcmiry president 

The presents included Barbie dolls. 
Nerf footballs, Slinkies, Matcbbo:i can 
and colonng books with crayons. 

'It was really cool to see the kids' faces 
light up when they saw Sanla and the pre- 
sents." Teagxie said. 

Some children played with tbeir pre- 
sents' Others played with the fraternity 
memben. 

Fred Ensign, senior Terrapin football 
player and Si^ma Chi fraiemity member, 
appeared exhausted after tag-team 
wrestling with the chJdren for an hour. 

"It was a workout," be said. The visit- 
iog team — the kids — beat us in the 
match." 

The children's opinions were mixed as 
to what was the best pan of the night. 

^t was a lot of fun," said 12-ycar-oId 
Jimmy Johnson- "Tbc best pan was get- 



ting presents and playing football." 

"I got a slinky and a doll baby," said 9- 
ycar-old Tanesha Pearson. "My favorite 
thing was the pizza and playing basket- 
ball." 

"I think it was great thai there were bds 
of so many ages." said Cartyn Kcssler, a 
freshman Alpha Phi sorority pledge, as 
she held 2-year-old Anton Davis. "We all 
enjoyed Santa Oaus " 

Teague said it was not u easy as he 
thought ii would be to find children for the 
event, which be hopes will become an 
annual one. 

"I called hospitals, churches and 
orphanages," Teague said couldn't find 
a group to bring so I asked Pat Wheeler, 
my journalism teacher, and she told me 
about ARC." 

According to |d ARC ofTidal. most of 
hs memben »re on Medicaid. The jobs 
tbey are trained to do ire usually not high 
paying ooei. Most often they are 
employed as caretcna workers, mailroom 
staff or cotmnodal driveo. 



Sigma Nu turns 75 



By Anne Tallent 




Sigma Nu. the oldcsl campus 
Ir.ilcrnily. is cclcbranng lis TSlh 
anniversary and, with the help of 
alumni, commcmoraling lis pasl. 

The Delia Phi chapter invited 
back many alumni lo help cele- 
brate the occasion during 
Momccoming this past fall, and 
the celebrations will continue 
through this spnng's formal. The 
active brotherhood, the national 
administration and many alumni 
say they arc glad to commemo- 
rate the achievement. 

"Seventy-five years is a big 
milestone in any organization, 
and I'm glad the Delu Phi chap- 
ter was able to reach that," said 
Kevin McVearry, local president 
and a senior sociology major. 

Although Sigma Nu officially 
began on campus in 1917, its 
brotherhood was established in 
1912 after the only dorm at the 
Maryland Agricultural College 
burned down. 

A group of students created the 
campus' first Greek letter organi- 
zation — Gamma Pi, which 
means "Bom of Fire." The local 
organization became part of 
Sigma Nu, a national fraternity, 
in 1917. 

Over that time, many regula- 
tions and procedures of the frater- 
nity have changed. 

"Fraternities have gone 
through so many changes in the 
last 30 years," said alumnus 
Calvin Clemens, who graduated 
in 1966. 'Women were only 
allowed on the first floor or the 
basement rec[reationl room. If 
they came up to the second floor, 
we threw them in the shower." 

"We had to dress for dinner, 
which just meant a coat and a 
lie," Clemons added. "So guys 
A'ould show up to dinner in a 
:oat, a tie and Bermuda shorts." 

None of the founding members 
are still living, but members say 
the fraternity's beliefs have not 
changed since the beginning. 




REBECCA GRAML - Th. OiwTwndfcK 



Fraternity brothers sit outside the house with dog Gunnar. 



"Truth. Love. Honor. Those 
are our guiding principles," said 
alumnus Peter Halvorson, a 1986 
graduate and last year's house 
father. 

""[The first chapter] was found- 
ed at Virginia Military institute 
by three students who were fed 
up with the VMl bureaucracy,"" 
said Chris Ebmeyer, a junior 
advertising major. "They founded 
a fraternity based on truth, love 
and honor. 1 think a lot of people 
took that to heart and tried to live 
it out."" 

"In 1869, when we were 
founded, we were founded as a 
non-hazing fraternity," Halvorson 



said. "That was before all of the 
publicity surrounding hazing 
started. The guys who founded 
the fraternity said. Hey, it's stu- 
pid. It's wrong. Let's not do it."" 

Like many Greeks, Sigma Nu 
has a history of community ser- 
vice. 

This past year, brothers tutored 
school children in conjunction 
with tlie tutoring program 
Greenbelt Cares. 

Sigma Nu hopes to continue 
with as much good fortune as it 
has had the last few years. The 
fraternity is growing steadily, 
with pledge classes of about 20. 



THE DIAMONDBACK 

. 1 _ 



FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1 993 PAGE 3 



Cool splash raises cash 

Greeks compete in competition 
at Cole Field House for charities 



PHILANTHROPY 



vappa Alpha Theta Founder's Day 



^ appa Alpha Theta 
m Founder's Day was the 
^ reason for getting together 
^at the Annapolis Yachi Club 
tor old friends and new ones 
college sorority 
le luncheon included active 
pus members and alumm. 
dironiies tradmonaiiy celebrate 



the date ihey were founded as 
fraternal organizations for womei 
college and university campuses 

For information about Kappa 
Alpha Theta alumni activities, call 
987-0393 

Capital D^ioios Dy Mark M Odeii 





Receiving SO-year pins are Manh. 
Clotworthy, left, who Joined ir 
1943, and Janet W Hoyt. whos« 
memberthip dates back to 1931. 



By Shelley DIcklson 

I'or his ability lo look goinl »iid 
act cool ill from of lellow 
Ijiceks. Sigma I'hi Fpsiloii iiieiiilict 
PiiiKck Taylor was crowned Mr. 
Anchor Spl.isii 199« nl Cole piekl 
House Wednesday niglil. 

Dell.T G.Tinma soroiily licid its 
Kith aiinti.ll Anchor Spl.isli. .1 swim 
meet fundraiser llial channels pro- 
ceeds lo various chnrilies for the 
blind 

l.asi year's event raised more 
iliaii $2..S00. according lo Hello 
(l.Tiiiina's Sli.Tniion Nickciis, a 
senior F.nglish educniion major. 

Sigma I'hi I'psiloii fraieiiiily and 
Kappa Delta sorority were Ihe over- 
,nll winners of the five-parl loutna- 
ineni this year. 

Ihe events included a beachball 
relay .ind a "Day of Ihe Mermaid," 
consisting of Iwo swimmers per 
Icam (lulling their "memiaid " across 
llie pool In nil inneilube. 



Delta Gamma's nnlional philan- 
thropy foiinditilon is Sighl 
C'oiisci vatloii and Aid lo ihc Blliij. 

Hall ol all the money raised by 
each tliapicr is seiitilo the founda- 
tion's i linliiiian. wlio then delcr- 
miiics which resc.trcli centers and 
charities will be supported «by the 
soioiily. * 

The rest of Ihc money is slated 
for oilier area chaiilies. according lo 
Slacic King, iliis year's Anchor 
.Splash t hnirwoman. ' 

Speciaiofs paid a entrance fee, 
hill the bulk of the money raised 
l ainr lioiii an ndvcillsemcin book-, 
let disiiihuled at the cvriil nnd lo the 
various lialernity and sotorily hous- 
es, Nitkctis said. 

Fath Dtlla Oninniit member was 
rei|iiirc(l lo sell at least one ad in the 
biHik; some sold as many as five or 
six. 

All Ihe swimmers were fralemily 
or sorority members, selected 
"prohal'lv because lliey could 



The funds raised by 
6eila Gamma sorority's 
16th annual Anchor 
Splash will go toward 
various charities includ- 
ing Ihe Sighl Conser- 
vation and Aid lo Ihe 
Blind foundation. 



swim." Nickens said with a laugh 

In Ihe lOO yard Sweaishiii Relay, 
swimmers had lo conipleie their lap 
wearing a swealshirl, then pass the 
wel sweatshirt lo ihe nest swimmer 
who pul it on before diving back 
,inl<> the pool for another lap 

To coplnie Ihe Mr Anchor 
Splash Iropliy, iayloi had lo pass 
llie final event in the mcel in which 
representatives of each liaternily 
danced and strutted along Ihe divid- 
ing wall al Cole Field House's pool. 

Nickens said Taylor won because 
the judges found his "dance." which 
involved throwing his bandanna out 
into llie crowd, lo he the fiinniesl. 



sn Anne Cobb, center, of Annapolis Is lomeo by co-host 
» of Sherwood Forest, left, and Marge Scnaller of Severna 




I 




I HOMliCOMIVc^ 




Lr4 



lit 





omecomioo 






J 



I reek concerns increase 
llias cans pile up 



m Weaver 




5N0W DAY 
(jtJUjoPllhh 







•he I'l l^cka clupici ct Alpha Omicron I', began the talljr 
.mes er b r^cieving a certificate of achievementnfn.m 

lhapter members have continued tc, vo k ^'J^ ^^^f '^,t 
cudents services by reading for the bhnd. AOl i has sp^ 

vith Delt for Greek week! .^^B 



1 




UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



BOBBE 
^SBEBII 
BIEeeBI 

CSBifJ 



If^QREEK 
WEEK 



LONERANQER 





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J^i' ULIIMATE 

I GREEK WEEK 



Participation 

Originality 

VV^B Spirit 





1993 



SILVERSURFER 







If**"! 




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UNIVERSITY OF MARYI.ANP -t 

WEEK ^ 

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Mere's 4d 
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Thanks 





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WE'RE ALL CREATED EQUAL. 

AFTER THAT 

YOU'RE ON YOUR OWN 

BABY. 



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Uonardtuldtio-ns 

Seniors 
V/e. Will MlssY<5a( 



Delta Sigma 

BIDS A FOND 

FAREWELL 

TO OUR 
GRADUATING 
BROTHERS 



Phi 



Andrew Bensinger 
David Cunningham 
Pat Curtis 

David Daugenbaugh 
Bradley Dwin 
Jason Fischbein 
Eric P. Gallun 
David Gearing 
Tom Gray 
Dennis Hancock 
Matthew Kesselhaut 
Matthew Lawson 




Christopher Light 
Craig Miniter 
Scott Nakashian 
Thomas Olszewski 
Kevin Orlando 
Fulvio Padova 
Brian Scholder 
Erk: Simmons 
Zsott Szabo 
Marc Tobias 
Jonathan Wemple 
Joel Woodyear 



Y.I.T.B.O.S., 

THE AI CHAPTER OF 
DELTA SIGMA PHI 






WHEN ONLY THE 
FINEST WILL DO 



Good uxoc, we'll M/ss 

PHI sio 



^ 3Haiv 





WOULD LIKE TO CONGRATULATE THE '92- '93 
GRADUATING SENIORS: 



JOE AIELLO 
ROB BENA 
KEN BROWN 
MARK GREEN 
JOEL HINZMAN 
JASON LIEFER 
JOHN LIMD 
JERRf MALLOW 



CHRIS MINEO 
KIRK NELSON 
ANDREW PERLIN 
BOBBY RANDO 
HOWARD SOYPHER 
JEFF RESETCO 
BRAD TAYLOR 
PATRICK TAYLOR 



AND WE 'WELCOME THE GREEKS BACK 
TO OUR NEW HOUSE ON THE ROW 
THIS COMING FALL!!! 



eg 




The Sisters of 




wish their seniors the best of luck. 



Alison 




Nicole 


BetsI 


Stacey 




Kelly 




Andrea 


Kristy 


Melissa 


Jeni 


Elaine 


Robin 


Sue 




Corinne 


Jackie 


Michelle 


Julie 


Casey 


, . . Jamie 


Julie 






Linda 


Michele 


Kristen 


Pam 


Taralyn 


Tracey 
Julie,,'-^^ 


Cassia 













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ORADUTAT I NG 
SENIORS 



H' i ^ R ^ 





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Known throughout the nation as the 
gentlemans fraternity. Phi Delta Theta's *■ 
Maryland Alpha Chapter exemplifies this 
description. Through athletics, art, dance, 
and especially scholarship. Phi Delts reign 
supreme among Greek houses. Our dose 
personal relationships with Greek life 
directors, alchohol policy constructors and 
judicial board members makes Phi Delt the 
cog that runs the machine of the Greek system. 
We sing, we dance, we create; we are - 

Phi Delta Theta! 





ro Dvi^ 



-Seniors- 

'When wtgo backjn time, to apCau in our minds... 

To the ones wfio knew a pan of you, the Covt vjlucfi grtw inside. 

Ij you asfi us to choost Sitwun a memory or two, 

the dreams we shared, the days wt cared, the Caughur and the tears. 

!And we learntd to Cove together 
And together we 're facing the worU... 



Samaq^ha Abrams 
Marni Askinazi 
Danielle Bagadan 
Debbie Bauman 
Heather Blumberg 
Kelly Cohen 
Michelle Feldman 
Merri Fish 
Jennifer Fishman 
Jennifer Galanty 
Heather Garson 
Lisa Goldman 



Monica Hampton 
Diana Hartstein 
Jennifer Hirsch 
Jill Korman 
Jenny Kushner 
Stacee Lieberman 
Dana Lowenstein 
Michelle Mayors 
Felice Minkin 
Shari Neiderman 
Elyse Rallo 
Maggie Rosenblatt 



Jamie Rubin 
Lisa Schuckman 
Lori Shamah 
Rachel Shapiro 
Stephanie Sorkin 
Nancy Tunis 
Kris Wallerstein 
Lara Weingust 
Wendy Wildfeuer| 
Felicia Winkler 
Alisa Wright 



'With ad that we 've been through 

"How and forever 
'We vnU.ie.ave our house to you... 



The Brothers of: 




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Wish you the best in (insert event here) 
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Hey g^ys ^ - 






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SORORITY DIRECTORY 



Alpha Chi Omega 
Alpha Delta Pi 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
Alpha Omicron Pi 
Alpha Phi 
Alpha Xi Delta 
Delta Delta Delta 
Delta Gamma 
Delta Phi Epsilon 
Gamma Phi Beta 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Kappa Delta 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Phi Sigma Sigma 
Sigma Delta Tau 
Sigma Kappa 
Zeta Tau Alpha 



4525 College Ave. 864-7044 

4603 College Ave. 864-8146 
No.ll Fraternity Row 927-9701 
4535 College Ave. 864-9806 
4517 College Ave. 927-9871 
7402 Princeton Ave. 927-0833 

4517 Knox Rd. 927-1384 

4604 College Ave. 277-9720 

4518 Knox Rd. 864-2171 
4514 Knox Rd. 864-9692 
No.9 Fraternity Row 403-4308 
No.8 Fraternity Row 403-4307 
4610 College Ave. 779-0847 
7407 Princeton Ave. 277-1511 
4531 College Ave. 403-4306 
4516 Knox Rd. 864-8803 
No. 10 Fraternity Row 927-6244 
No.l2 Fraternity Row 864-9436 



FRATERNITY DIRECTORY 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Beta Theta Pi 
Delta Chi 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Delta Sigma Pni 
Delta Tau Delta 
Kappa Alpha 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Phi Kappa Sigma 
Phi Kappa Tau 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Pi Kappa Alpna 
Pi Kappa Phi 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Alpha Mu 
Sigma Chi 4600 
Sigma Nu 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Theta Chi 
Zeta Psi 



121 IL Stamp Union 314-8344 

7511 Princeton Ave. 927-9831 

4611 College Ave. 927-9769 

No.6 Fraternity Row 314-5282 
4431 Lehigh Road No.239 314-6323 

4908 Erie Street 982-9587 

4300 Knox Rd. 927-9770 

No.3 Fraternity Row 314-7008 

No. 1 Fraternity Row 403-4310 

4605 College Ave. 277-9706 

7501 Hopkins Ave. 864-9398 

No.5 Fraternity Row 314-5306 

7404 Hopkins Ave. 927-7587 

No.7 Fraternity Row 314-5259 

4340 Knox Rd. 864-9338 

121 IL Stamp Union 314-1027 

No.4 Fraternity Row 314-7766 

No. 2 Fraternity Row 314-0155 

Norwich Rd. 699-9397 

4617 Norwich Rd. 277-7592 

No. 13 Fraternity Row 927-4437 

4607 Knox Rd. 864-9513 

7408 Rhode Island Ave. 864-5593 

7401 Princeton Ave. 779-9715 

7403 Hopkins Ave. 779-3750